Another Biden Nominee Turns Out To Be a Total Nutcase

Like most every other nominee chosen by Biden, Georgia attorney Nancy Gbana Abudu seems to be a radical.

Since 2019, Abudu was the deputy legal director of the SPLC.

As in the same radical SPLC that says they decide what constitutes “hate speech” and “extremism,” but which in reality smears and tries to silence anyone who goes against far-left orthodoxy.

In fact, some say that over the years, the SPLC has turned into a hate group.

In the article written for the SPLC in 2020, Abudu equated bans that stop convicted criminals from voting to slavery. While there are some arguments against these bans, this does not seem to be one of them.

In the same piece, she even asked for allowing criminals who are incarcerated to be given “access to election polls.”

In another piece, this one penned last March, she praised herself for having “testified against a law that would force people to include a copy of their ID with their absentee election ballot application.”

And in her new piece, published this past August, Abudu promoted what they call the John R. Lewis Voting Rights Advancement Act.

According to National Review, this controversial law would deprive the U.S. Supreme Court of certain election powers.

“When a lower court improperly removes a democratically enacted voting law accepted by the legislature and governor elected by most of a state’s people, the law would put a thumb on the scales against the Court reinstating this law,” as reported by NRO.

So, as an example, the law would allow “a rogue lower court to invent fresh rules to stuff the election box with flagrantly illegal ballots, and the Supreme Court would be prevented from doing anything about it.”

Then there is her interview 11 years ago with The Post, a newspaper in South Carolina, Abudu equated “proof of citizenship” and a “photo ID” with “voter suppression.”

She said this while describing her then-job duties as top staff counsel for the ACLU regional office in Atlanta.

“I would say 95 percent of my work is voting rights, and it spans the gamut. … Obviously, we do a lot with voter suppression, which includes five top areas: proof of citizenship, photo ID, restrictions for registration … early voting and absentee voting and the restrictions with criminal convictions. We also do a lot with students,” she said.

Critics say that combined, these issues paint the picture of a very partisan political actor who is not an appropriate nominee for a role on the federal court.

Author: Steven Sinclaire